John Makepeace John Makepeace Young Thrones English Oak Childs Stool



A john makepeace young thrones english oak childs stool by john makepeace


A well designed and made items using top quality materials


Approximate dimensions:
  • height 25 cm (9 and three quarters inches)
  • width 31 cm (1 foot and a quarter)
  • depth 21 cm (8 and a quarter inches)
If you need a very exact dimension, or one we haven't included, feel free to contact us and we will measure it for you


John Makepeace Workshops stamp and label to the underside

About John Makepeace

John Makepeace (1939-): One of Britain's most renowned modern furniture makers, working in the Arts and Crafts style. His designs have sold in Heals, Liberty's and Harrods. A founding member of the Crafts Council in the UK and a Trustee of the V&A, London. His work work was included in two Victoria & Albert Museum exhibitions

About English Oak

English Oak: The most British of woods, that can produce really special results. English oak has been used for hundreds of years to construct everything from sea-going vessels to fine furniture. Although oak grows widely across Europe and North America, craftsmen continue to cherish English oak which grows more slowly than its foreign counterparts giving it strength, durability. Quarter sawn boards are very straight grained and have distinctive growth rings and medullary rays that give a very beautiful effect as well as being renowned for their superior stability and strength

About Arts & Crafts Cotswold School

The Cotswold School was a development of the Arts and Craft Movement started largely by Ernest Gimson and the brothers Sidney and Ernest Barnsley. The furniture is instantly recognisable with its simple lines, attention to the finest of details, and use of beautiful materials. Cotswold School designs were crafted from local materials using traditional tools and techniques and with decorative details derived largely from utilitarian elements: exposed joinery, unusual panels, interesting pulls and latches crafted either from wood or from metal using traditional smithing techniques, and close attention to form as well as to wood grain and pattern. Where decorative details were added they generally took the form of traditional embellishment of the sort; the long chamfers, chip carved edge detailsThe style was embraced and developed by other designers and craftsmen including Gordon Russell, Stanley Webb Davies in Cumbria, Sid Barnsley's son Edward and Arthur Romney Green in Hampshire and Robin Nance in St Ives and Ambrose Heal are a handful of such men out of many. The best developed their own style within the established tradition


In good condition. A few small dints and surface marks. If you wish to have further specific photographs or talk to us for a more detailed condition report then please do not hesitate to contact us

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